Case Study: An Unusual Healing for an Unusual Kitty, Part 3

by | Apr 19, 2009 | Case Studies | 0 comments

 

RESULTS OF THE HEALING

PART III:  How Cleo Responded.

The healing session described in Part II of this series was very intense for Cleo, and I had expected that she might sleep for a long period of time afterward.   I had mentioned to Jennifer that she should not be concerned if this is what happened.

On the day following the healing session, Jennifer called with an update.  To my amazement, Cleopatra had run and played and lept with bright eyes for the rest of the day after the healing session.  According to Jennifer, Cleopatra even went outside to play and was generally much perkier.  In addition, her tail was up and her coat remained normal.

As for Cleopatra’s reactions to Chloe, these had changed.   Whenever she saw Chloe, Cleopatra still became upset and she avoided Chloe’s presence.  However, she no longer withdrew with a dull coat and a droopy tail.

I suggested that we wait a few days to see how things developed and then decide what to do next.

A Week Later

Jennifer reported that Cleopatra had held her own for the whole week.  She said that the differences she saw in Cleopatra were “night and day.”  While this was good news, it did not resolve the issue of integrating the cats.

Chloe was still being very aggressive and Cleopatra was still on the defensive.  Jennifer wasn’t sure whether she should keep Chloe, with whom she felt a strong connection, or whether she should send Chloe to live with her parents.   Jennifer was really torn, as she also loves Cleo and Cleo has been with her for many years.

I suggest that Chloe be put on some flower essences that might reduce her aggressive approach to expressing her dominance and to bring out some of her maternal instincts, if possible.  Jennifer agreed to try this.

I also suggested another healing for Cleopatra to make sure she had fully integrated the spiritual aspect who had held the memories of the past life and to also allow the guides to finish up any energetic repairs that were incomplete.

Second Healing for Cleopatra

At the beginning of the healing session, it was clear that the integration of the spiritual aspect was going well.  I was shown an image of that feline energy in a deep healing sleep and a process of recovery.  In addition, the guides were able to finish the dna, brain template, and brain matrix repairs.

I also asked the question, “Who is Chloe to Cleo?” to see whether this information might help bring resolution between the two cats.  The guides told me that the being now living as Chloe was the one who had tortured and killed Cleo in the past life (described in the previous blog entry), and that resolution would only come when Cleopatra was ready and willing to forgive Chloe.  Cleopatra told me she wasn’t ready.

So the second healing completed the integration process and repairs necessary for Cleopatra to overcome her “autistic” behavior pattern.  However, it did not resolve the situation between the two cats.

Final Outcomes

Three days later, Jennifer called to say that Chloe had become even more aggressive while taking the flower essences than before she started on them.  Jennifer’s home is small, and she felt she had to stop the essences because there was no way to separate the cats.  Although once off the essences, Chloe’s aggression returned to previous levels, Jennifer decided that she did not want to put Cleopatra through anything more.  She decided to send Chloe to live with her parents.

While I have heard that some flower essences, such as those for depression or anxiety, can cause an intensification of these emotions before clearing them, I had never heard of essences used to reduce agression bringing out increased aggressive behavior.  This is certainly something I will keep in mind for future reference.

Jennifer assured me that, despite how it had all worked out, she was thrilled by the changes in Cleopatra.  Cleopatra had not had a return to her withdrawn, “autistic” like behavior, despite Chloe’s increased aggression.  She had behaved towards Chloe as any cat might who felt her territory was invaded and felt unable to handle the aggressor.

In my experience, it often takes at least 6 months to integrate new cats.  During that time, the territorial and dominance issues must play out, and if there is too much conflict, the health and well-bring of the existing family members may need to take precedence.

Read the final segment of this case study: An Unusual Healing, Client Perspective.

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